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The Democratic advocate. [volume] (Westminster, Md.) 1865-1972, December 29, 1922, Image 2

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Chronology ii
|i of j|
|j The year 1922 ||
i I *
° j I
it Complied bu E W. PICKARD .4
vi 7 :ss
§. ...
<,g*. 1922. Western Newspaper Union )
INTERNATIONAL
Jan. 3—War lelwc*ii Russia ;uul !• *n
land begun over allied Finnish aid •>
Karelian rebels.
Jan. H- Allied supreme council ' :xU* ‘I
economic ai d financial .ongress to
in Genoa In March, Germany and Kusma
included.
Jan. 7 -Conferees at Washington adopted
resolution.' forbidding .submarine opera
tions agauist merchantmen and banning
poison pas in warfare.
Jan. s— Hriaml agreed at Cunn l v to
partial moratorium for Germany in re
turn for defensive alliance f*u France
with Great HMiain.
Jan. JJl—Shantung controversy between
China and Japan set lied.
Feb. 1 Washington • onfcrencc adopted
Jive-powei naval limitation It cat* with
agreement on Facile fortifications;
adopted resolutions declaring open door
in China; approved treaty for r* slrictlon
of use of Hubmailnes and po smi gu* lfl
warfare; Mi. Balfour announced Great
Britain would restore Wei-Hai-VWi JO
China.
Feb. 4—Washington conference approved
treaties relating to China and resolution
creating international commission to re
vise the rules of warfare
Feb *-Delegates to Washington con
ference signed all the treaties and the
conference adjourned shie die.
Feb. Kb-President Harding submitted
Washington conference treaties, with luii
minutes of conference, tc the senate.
Feb. 11—United States and Japan signed
treaty defining rights of former on \ ;tp
and other islands mandated to Japan
Feb. Ifi International permanent • n t
ot justice held first sestsioa in "1*1“ Hague.
Lloyd Georg*- and Poincare agre.-d on
Uu-year Anglo-Fit-nch pact and postponed
Genoa conference to April le
Feu. Premier Uoyd Georg- an
nounced Great Britain abandoned protec
torate of Egypt
March I—tinted Stales senate ratified
Yap treaty with Japan.
March 24—United Staten senate ratified
four-power Pacific treaty.
March 27—United States senate ratified
supplement to Pacific treaty, e\ hiding
Japanese mainland, and reservation
straightening out tangle over declaration
on domestic affairs.
March 29 United States senate ratified
naval limitation treaty and treat.* on use
of poison gas and submarines In warfare,
March 3d—United States rat hied nine
power treaty concerning China and treaty
on Chinese tariff
April 7—Germany rejected alhed repara
tlon commission’s demand that she issue
$200,000,000 in additional taxes.
April 9—Colombia and Venezuela signed
boundary treaty.
April 10-Economic conference of Genoa
opened. Russian delegates accepted the
four demands of the other nations.
April It—Germany and Russia concluded
treaty, canceling war debts and Br.-st-
Liiovsk treaty and establishing full diplo
matic relations, llepn sentativ* s of al
lies at Genoa conference surprised and
angry.
April 17 Pester pail* v between Japan
And Par East republic broken off
April lg—Allied and lilllc entente j-nw. rn i
at Genoa barred 'jeirnany from partlcipu- j
tlon in conference on Russia-
April 21 -German delegates at Genoa
agreed to keep out of discussions of Rus
sian affairs
April 24—France and Japan at Genoa,
i * ached .tCcord to oppose recognition of
soviet Russia: oM\r*iic deadlocked by I
Russia's financial demands.
May 1 Soviet Russia, in great Mav dav
demonstration at Moscow, defied the
•'capital is fit nations if t!:e world.”
May 2—Memorandum f allies' condi
tions for helping Russia handed to soviet
delegates at Genoa Belgium refused to
sign and France mude reservation.
May 3- France withdrew h*r assent to
proposals made to the Russian govern
ment by Genoa conference. French press
charged l.loyd George with trickery . *.n
cfirofng Russian oil fields.
May 11 RusHians at Genoa repll* <1
evasively to allied proposals.
May 14 Allies at Genoa Invited United
States to participate in new negotiations
with Russia to begin at The* Hague
J Jlie i:..
May la United Stales decbi -d mvita- i
Hull to The Hague * ODf* b lKr Russia
ugiced to participate.
Germane and Poland signed treaty set
tling Upper Silesia dispute*
Great Britain asked United State*.
France and Italy to •‘o-operate with lo r
In investigating and stopping Turkish 1
atrocities in Asia Mirim
Tacna-Ari* a conference between <1 he
and Peru opened in Washington
May IS—Powers at Genoa adopted eight
months' truce with Russia am* other so
viet republics.
.May 19—Genoa conf* rem e adjourned.
Lloyd George warning the Russians to be
more reasonable.
May 24 International bankers* comini
tee met in Paris to plan economic rocov
ery for Europe.
June 3- United States agreed to hlp
Investigate Turkish atrocities
June *j 1 Tam refused to agree fo re
duction of German reparations.
.Line IT.—Hague preliminary conference
on Russian affairs opened.
June 2tr Russian delegates joined in con
ference at The Hague and Insisted credits
to Russia should be first topi* handled
July I—Japan completed ratification of
all Che Washington conference treaties.
July G Russians ji The Hague, after
submitting * amazing'' budget, offered ..ot*
concessions for $!.•>O.hOO.OOO in ♦•redits.
July lb- Germany agreed t*. give allies
ontrol of Us finances, hoping for a loan
• •f a billion dollars, and asked moratorium
on reparations
July 17 i-eagne of Nations council met
in London to ratify the mandates, Amer
ica anil Great Britain having reached
full agreement,
July jo—Conference at The Hague ended
without result owing to position of Rus
sian delegates.
July 22 Council of League of Nations
jtdopted British mandate for Palestine and
French mandate for Syria.
July 27- Esthonia. Lithuania and
Albania recognized as sovereign slates by
Hit- United States.
July 30— King Constantine proclaimed
Smyrna and its hint* Hand an autonomous
state under protection of Greece.
Aug. 7—Conference of allied premier!
opened in London. Poincare threatened
1 Vance would a* - t alone if necessary to
compel German* to execute the Versailles
treaty. French demands referred to ex
perts.
Aug. B—Demuyter. Belgium, won James
Gordon Bennett balloon race in Europe.
Aug. 9 F rench plans to coerce Ger
many disapprove*! by allied experts,
Auc- lb—United Slates and Germany
signed agreement for determination .t
war claims
Aug. 14—Allied conference in Ixuidon
broke up without result.
Aug. 15—Grmany defaulted on pawn-, t
of S9,uuO.OW Installment of pre-war debts
to allied nationals.
Aug. 23 Turks opened great offensive
against Greeks in Asia Minor.
Aug. 31—Reparations commission granted
Germany six months* respite.
Sept. I—Greece, her armies routed hv
the Turks, offered to evacuate Asia Mimu*
if Turkey %*uld sign armistice.
2sept. 4* League of Nations met In Ge
neva; Augustin Edwards of Chib* elected
president.
Sept. 8— Gen. Trlcoupis, new Greek com
mander in chief, captured ny Turks.
Council of League of Nations Moca-d
all plans for merging of Austria with *n>
other nation.
Sept. B—Greeks began evacuation of
Smyrna.
Sept. 9 —Turkish Nationalists occupied
Smyrna.
Sept. 12—France tend Great Britain ac
cep ted Lord Robert Cecil’s plan for **ln
rernational company assurance against
war.**
ab-pt. 12— Western portion of Smyrna
, burue*!; loss 160,!M,eC0 many lives lost.
, Germane refused to deposit gold guar
i ant. c demanded by Belgium and defaulted
• or payment of private pre-war debts to
i a I Led mil ionais.
i Sej * i.>— Great Britain in*L*d the
1 . miiu* is, France, Italy. Serbia. Rumania
l . and <lr
1 Dardanelles.
[ Sept. ]; I Tanee ami Italy oppos'd null*
' tat \ operalions again! T ■ks
Spt. IS Entile British .Miami' ucel
, s-; • ' I ... d; | elh s . /
,' iliiiit.ar\ admitted to League ol Nations.
. Scpr !•• iveiiial Pas!ut demanded of a>-
. lies ..mi..laic .onlemre on guarantee
i. for neutrality oi ih Straits amt pcinii/*-
• 'ion to send troops into Thrace.
• Sept. _•* ,\Hi. s agreed to contnic* 1 • "•
D eight nations on Near East. *\ alma
f R'JS.Ga.
| >-?- 23 Allies 11 •*1 Turks to P* * l ‘
> **nit-ivm agreeing to i <*lurii t >nslau
linople. Adriauople arid Thrace in iciun.
for fr.edum *.f th.* lard:in^lU*F.
Sept. Great Britain agreed to admit
Russia to N. ar East oaleicnce com ern
i lug the Dardanelles .
Sept, jg— Greek troops revolted and Ring
' Constantine abdicated.
Russia. In note io the allies, demand.d
tl. icstotaiion **t Turkey in Europe.
Sept 29 Rental Pasha a-aepted alius
■ in citation to armlsti* •• parley, ami 1,1
peace conference on condition that <’**i
‘ B>ia!itinople and all of Thrace be < -dd *tt
oiu-e iu Nationalist government.
Dei. I—Turk Nationalists agreed to at
mis!ice conference at Mudauia on Dei. j
1 and suspended military operation'.
Oct. 3—Anmstice conference opened a
Mudania.
**• i 10 -Allies. Greeks and Turkish Na
tionalists agreed to armistice .••invention
at Mudania. providing for evacuation - t
Thrace 1 Gre e wit tin I days and *t*
dellvciy i* Turkey within 45 days.
Del, ’ll—-Mudania protocol signed.
Del 23 I Tiilt-d Slates invited Cential
America;! republics to conferen* • on lim
iiation of armament and other subjects,
in Washington Dec. 4
*'■:. 2* Allies invited United '
participate in Near East conference at
Lausanne. Switzerland. Nov. 13. Secre
tary Hughes replied United Slates roi.nl
send observers Russia invited i> part
• u conference dealing with the Dnrda
Indies
Oct. 29 Turkey and Russia opened con
ference for economic accord.
Nov. 12 Lausanne conference postponed
io Nov. 2(*
Nov. 2" Near East peace coni ren-e at
Lausanne opened, with return to sc* j. t
diplomat ** in • ffect.
No*. .1 Eastern Thrace and Adrianople
turiied over to the Turks
L>ec. 2 - Russia and nations on her west
ern bolder opened limitation of arma
ment conference.
IK- 4 Conference of Central American
republics ••polled in Washington.
N*)V. 3!>— Allies demand* d from Germany
apology and indemnity for attack •>! al
lied officers in Bavaria.
Df-c. 5- British troops forced Turks to
Jt Christian refugees leave Constan
tinople.
Dec. tl—Allies presented plan for control
of Dardanelles io Lausanne conference.
America’s position stated.
De. * -Turkey’s plan for Dardanelles
submitted at I-ausannc. Virtually ac
cepted b* file allies.
Dec. 9 Allied premiers met in London
t. consider German reparations.
Dec. 10—German reparations plan re
jected by allied premiers.
Shantung province formally restored to
China by Japan.
Dec. 11—Conference of allied premiers
adjourned tc Jan. 2*. France insisting on
forcible occupation of the Ruhr.
D* • 12—Baltic states served ultimatum
•n Russia at Moscow which Russia re
jected and disarmament conference went
on jocks.
I•* . 14—Turkey agreed to join l.caguu
j of Nations when peace is signed and •••
accept measures for protection' of minori
ties.
FOREIGN
Jan. 7—l'ail Firearm accepted _ Irish
I peace treat.*' by vote of C 4 to f7. 1••
’ Valera and followers decided to continue
the fight.
Jan. 9—De Valera resigned presidency
of Irish republic and was defeated for
j re-elect lon, 5n to **•*.
Jan P- Arttiur Griffith ♦ K-ctcd pt cs'Ment
i of Dali Kireunn to establish the Irish
Free Sun* . J*• Valera and followers
bolted.
Jan. 1 T’rcmier Rriand of France re
sign. -d f.-c;tus** his poli- ics at Cannes con
ference ** •re opposed. Poincare made
prein i* •
Jan. 1! Parliament o' southern Ireland
ratified p*t:< • treaty. Mi had Collins at
head of provisional government.
.lan. !♦— Provisional government of Irish
Fro- State installed al Dublin Castle.
Feb. 2 Premier Honomi of Italy and
his cabinet resigned.
Feb. f. Cardinal A-hille Katti, arch
bishop of Milan, elected pope, taking
name of Pius XI.
Feb. 12 Pius XT crowned pope
Feb. 22 Free State and republic advo
cates in Ireland agreed to have referen
dum on treaty with England and Free
>ta le constitution three months heme
and to bold no elections until then.
Feb. 23 Japanese diet rejected universal
suffrage measure.
Feb. 25 -New Italian cabinet formed by
1 aiiga Facta
l*Vb. L’s Pi inc ss Mary of England mar
; ried to Viscount lts*dies.
March 2 -Lady Rhondda won seat in
: house of lords, creating precedent.
March 3** Irish ITe* State and Ulster
• representatives signed peace pact.
Two Portuguese aviators tlew ironi i-is
bon !*• the c’anaries on way to Brazil
Mai'c'h 31 King George signed Irish
! Free Slate act
April -V Portuguese aviators, en route
to Brazil. M* *v from Canaries to cape
Verde islands.
April iv Portuguese aviators flew from
Cap** Verde islands to SL Paul’s Rock,
i.yeo miles, but wrecked their plane on
landing.
April 21 Gen. Chang Tso Ling, governor
of Manchuria, seized Peking and Tien
Tsin.
April 2S—Great battle between armies
of Generals Chang and Wu Pei Fu opened
near Peking.
May 3—G**n. Juan Vincente Gomez
elected president of Venezuela.
May 4- General Wu’s army victorious in
battle near' Peking; General Chang’s army
in flight.
May -U Russian government passed <b
1 tree recognizing property rights within
; certain limits.
June 1— Old Chinese puriiainent met and
President Hsu resigned.
• Paraguay In throes of a revolution.
June 3—General Di drichs elected presi
dent ot Vladivostok government.
Jun 5 Portuguese aviators lompleted
’ their flight from Lisbon to Brazil.
Japanese cabinet resigned.
June v- King Alexander of Jugo-SlavU
ami Pnnceji* Marie of Rumania married
at Belgrade.
June io—Cuban cabinet resigned.
June 11 —Li Yuan-Hung assumed presi
dency of China and made Wu Ting-Fang
premier.
Admiral Kato became premier of Japan.
June l r * General Cuen captured Canton
and Sun Vat Sen lied.
National election held in Ireland, advo
cates of treaty winning.
, June 22 Field Marshal Sir Henry Wil
son. M. P. for an Ulster district, assas*
• shut ted by two Irishmen in London.
June 24 Dr. Walter Rathenau. German
foreign minister, assassinated in Berlin.
July lo Big revolution in Brazil crushed
aflei several weeks' righting,
i July 19—Facta cabinet in Italy resigned.
o**ing t actions of the Fascisti.
July 25 Bavarian government rejected
1 national German legislation for defense
| uf the republic.
, Aug. Italian Fascisll captured palace
at Genoa in face of heavy gun fire of
regulars Martial law proclaimed in sev
eral provinces.
Aug. 33—Cork, last stronghold of Irish
rebels, taken by Irish Nationalists.
Aug. 14 Peace parley between warring
factions in China opened in Shanghai.
Aug. 21 General Wu, military master of
China, accepted policy of Dr. Sun for
reorganization of China like the United
Stales.
Aug. 22—Mi* ha el Collins, head of Irish
Free Slate, killed in ambuscade.
Aug. 27 -Sweden by popular vote re
jected prohibition.
Aug. :io—General Crowder gave Cuba
fen days to act on his legislative reform
plan
! Sept. 7--Brazil b-?an celebration of on*;
I hundredth annive.eary of her independ
i ern e.
Sept. !> William Cnpgrave elected presl-
I deni of Irish provisional government.
| Sept. 20 -Greek troops revolted and King
! Constant ine abdicated.
THE DEMOCRATIC ADVOCATE, DECEMBER 2!) 1922
Sept. 27—Crowu Prince George sworn in i
as king: of (!ime.
Ralstdi. famous .'toronan bandit. *ur
rendered to the Spanish.
.wl. 15—King Ferdinand ai ' L'Uecii Ma
rie of Rumania. crowned a' .*• • Julia.
; Oct. 19— British uiHH-r\air. - •!. cicl**t to
n bar don coalition: Prime M •' >i‘ EloMt
! Geor ;e and his cabinet rcsig; A. Bonar
Law iiviled lo form new nmu.viy.
c , *i 21 —New provisional government ot
Dominican Republic inaugurated.
Urt. ' Boiiar law elected head o' 1 ■!n
valive party am! accepted the post o.
pr ime minister.
O. t. _4 -Bonar Raw announced his cab
inet, and an ele- ti*n wa * ailed lor*.
( Non. 15.
t >• l. 2£— Japanese *-\auuiled Vladivostok
and troops of Far Eastern Republic occu
pied the ciiN.
Oct. 25- Italian Fast ;sli prepared for
■militant action, an- Premier Facta and
. hi'- euoinet resigned.
I King George dl9a"led British parlm
-1 ment and called new one to meet Nov. 20.
Oct. 29 King of ltal> invited Mussolini. I
head of the Fascist*, to form a new min
-1 . ,
i, i. ;>—l’rerniei Mussolini announ t'O
new Italian cabinet.
Oct. 31 -Gen. Francisco Murguia. Mexi
can rebel chieftain, captured and shot.
Nov. I—Angora National assembly de
clared the sultan of Turkey dethroned,
declared the sovereignty of the nation is
in ti e hands of the p* opie and c hanged
the name from Ottoman empire to Start
-of Turkey.
Non. 4 Tuiklsh Nationalists took pos
session of Constantinople and asked the
allies to remove their troops
Nov. • Ex-Kaiser Wilhelm married
TTliicess iiermine of Keuss at Doom,
Holland.
Allies refused to evacuate Constnn
llnoplt .
Nov. 13-King of Italy gave Mussolini
ministry full power to make governmental
reforms.
Nov, | German iin ellor W-•in a ■ •
ids cabinet resigned under pressure of
supporting parties.
Nov. 15- Prime Minister Bonar Law won
control of house of commons In British
election*.
Arthur Bernardes inaugurated president
of Brazil.
Nov 15-Wilhelm Cuno accepted German
• ham ellorship.
Nov IT Turkish National assembly or
dered arrest arid trial ot the sultan, and,
he started for Malta on a British warship
Non. i 8 Abdul Mcd.iid Effendi. cousin of
depose d sultan. *•!* ted caliph by Turk-,
isii National assemblv.
General Feng lead coup d'etat In Peking,
establishing martial law and ousting the
cabinet, i.| W W. Yen assumed pre
mie rail i-
Non. t’uno named n w German min
istry, Socialists and Communists being
not represented.
Non. 24—Ensktne Childers. chief aid of
I>m Valera. executed by Irish Free
authorities.
Nov. 25 Italian parliament gave .Pre
mier Mussolini full power to carry out
reforms.
German Chancellor • *uno given big veto
of confidence by relchstag.
Non . 28 Five fnnei* cabinet members
of Greece and one general vyeie convici.-d
of treason In connection with the Greek
. debacle in Asia Mlnoi and were executed.
Great Britain protested and broke off
diplomatic relations.
I he. 2—Piliice Andrew of Greece de
graded and exiled for high treason.
inc. 4- Parliament passed Irish consti
tution bill; Timothy Healy appointed gov
ernor general *i Irish Free State. i
Dee. s—lrish Free S t ate came into being.
Dee. 7—Ulster parliament voted to stay
out of Irish Free stale.
Dec. 8 Liam Mtllowes and Kory O’t’on
nor. Irish rebel leaders, executed in Dub
lin.
Doc. Narutuwkz elected pres
ident of Poland
Dec. 11—pope held secret consistory and
created eight new cardinals.
Dee. 15—President Naruiowlez of Poland*
assassinated.
Ukraine parliament voted to merge with
Moscow government.
Dt IT—Moscow government ordered
consuls of el*\ • n nations to leave Vladi
vostok.
DOMESTIC
Jan. IV—Henry P. Klclclier appointed am
bassador to Belgium.
Jan. 9—George Wharton Pepper ap
pointed United States senator from Penn
i sylvaniii to succeed the late Roles Peli
. rose.
Jan J- Senate 1. vole of 10 to 41 seated
Truman 11. Newberry of Michigan, with i
r. bukc for lavish expenditure Of money
in campaign.
Jan. 25 -House passed antl-lynching hill.
Jan "1 Senate passed foreign debt re
funding bill, putting limit for payment at
25 vears.
Feb. 7 A. B. Houghton appointed am
bassador to Germany, Theodore Brentano
minister to Hungary and A. 11. Washburn
minister to Austria.
Feb. 8--Senate passed the house co
operative marketing bill.
. harleg a. Raw son appointed
I - ted Slat* s senator Irom lowa. lo sue
-1 .b. is;-Federal Judge K. M. 1-andis
resigned, effective March 1.
F. b. 27 Supreme • ourt ruled Nineteenth,
or woman's suffrage, amendment is con
stitutional.
Feb. i'S President Harding, in address
to congress, urged subsidies for American
merchant marine which will amount to
$F.•h-*,*m in tirst year and $30,000,000 an
nually thereafter.
March - Dr. Hubert Work appointed
postmaster gem ral.
Man h 23 House of representatives
passed soldiers’ bonus bill.
March 27 House voted lo add $15,000,000
to rivers and harbors appropriation.
March 2D—House passed army hill with
appropriations for army of 115.4a‘.
April 15 House. In committee of the
| whole, voted. 177 to 13**. to amend navy
bill to provide for Mi,ooo then instead of
j sjenalc voted to extend 3 per cent imnii
-1 g rat ion law lor three years.
April ID—House clinched “big navy”
action by vote of 221 to 14S, and then
passed the bill.
April 20- Pan-American meeting of
women opened in Baltimore.
April 21 -Fongrest? appropriated $1,000,000
for flood control and relief in Mississippi
I river valley
May 1 United Slates Supreme court
fcniiid packers’ control act constitutional.
May 2 Former Senator Albert J. Bever
idge defeated Senator New' in the Indiana
Republican primaries. Samuel M. Ralston
nominated by the Democrats.
May s—House passed $17.000.000 soldier
hospital bill.
May 2*~A. H. Geisshr. Oklahoma, ap
pointed minister to Guatemala.
May 24—Interstate commerce commis
sion ordered rail freight rates reduced
about 10 pr rent, effective July 1.
May 30—Lincoln memorial at Washing
ton dedicated.
June 2-Senate passed army hill pro
viding for anuv of 132 mm enlisted men.
Jmu s—United Slates Supreme court
held labor organizations could be rfued for
violations **f Sherman anti-trust law.
June ID—Senate passed navy appropria
tion bill, providing for 56.000 enlisted men. 1
Minnesota Republicans r* nominated
United States Senator F. B. Kellogg,
and Democrats renominated Mrs. Anna
D. Olesen.
j June 21- Illinois Supreme court upheld
the convictions of William Llovd
and is other members of the Communist-
Labor party tor sedition.
June 22-Striking miners in Williamson
county. Illinois, slaughtered ID strike
breakers and mine guards.
June 24-Gov. Len Small of Illinois found
not guilty of conspiracy to defraud the
. 07 Wtecoristn Democrats nominated
Mrs. Ben U. Hooper of Oshkosh for United
States senalp.
June 28-Senator P. J. McCtimher de
feated for renomination in Republican
: primaries of North Dakota by Lynn J.
Frazier.
July I—Gonerpl TiOrd succeeded General
D:t%vcs as director of the budget.
July 11-James H. Wilkerson named to
i succeed K. M. I.aml is as United Stales
district judge.
, July 18—Robert B .Howdl nominated
: f.r senate by Republicans of Nebraska
and Senator Hitchcock renominated by
■ Democrats.
Auu. ll John W. Davis elected presi
dent American Bar association.
Aug. IS—Mai. David A. Reed appointed
, to succeed the late United Stales Senator
Crow of Pennsylvania.
Aug. 19—Senate passed the MoCumber I
: tariff bill.
Aug. 22- House passed bill to create
! coal investigating commission.
Aug. 24 —Secretary of State Hughes i
jailed for Brazil.
1
Aug. 21*—Senator Hiram Johnson renoni-
Inatc.l by California Republican'*
\*] 31— Senate pass***! soldiers bonus
b-ii. ’
House passed etuerf.ency UN bill, de
signed to prevent profiteering at coi l
Proposed Midval*-R^publi*-fnlawd steel }
merger . irb> federal trade comims-con
l as unfair ompetitfnn, i' violation *r •
trade oinniissjon a >
s< pi. } I louse passed bill to pr-vent j
• forced discharge of army nfliceva.
1 .Sep:. :: Associate Justice John A.
‘■j.nk*- icvi-i lr ..i nun Supreme court. j
Sept Rep bhV;ins • Ni -• ■■ ’
j iiumina'e*! Senator LaK*'iicile ami uuv
! ertior J. J. Blaine.
Former Senator George 11. Sutfieranil j
appointed to Supreme court.
Senate p.i.-scd me emergency ftiel bill.
SJ| i Th.inv-eight men indicled “r
parthipuiion in the Herrin < oal mine |
oiussacre in Illinois.
Sept S—Senate passed Borah bill creat
ing coal Investigating commission. j
Twenij -one morr Indicted t*r Herrin i
i massa* re. .
Sept, ii—Senate bonus bill accepted by
• onferorno. ,
Republicans wou Maine election by nor- ,
mal rnojontN. Senator Hale and Governor j
Ba v h r b. lug rc—elected.
jfept. 12 Si nab r Lodge of Massachu
setts. Senator Townsend of Michigan ami i
Senator Poindexter of Washington renom- ,
mated l\ Republleans.
Sept. lr. Hous* adopted conferen-e re
port on tariff bill.
Sept If* President llarling vetoed the
soldiers* bonus bill.
Senate adopted * onferenc# report on I
■ ari bill. . , . !
Sept. _**)—House overrode President h
veto *f bonus bill, but senate stistulfied it.
Sept 21— President signed tariff bill.
Sept. 22—Foncrivss adjourned
* 'omad E. Spcns appointed fclcral fuel
dintrlbiitor.
S**pt. 2.'J—Herrin massacre gran!
jury completed its work, having returned j
_'H Indictments.
Triennial conclave of Episcopalian
-•!un-ii . los* d. denying mciniu rs marriago
with divorcee*, refusing women place in 1
church managvmcnT. and f*u.st-*iiig other ,
important • htirrh legislation.
Six killed in crash of army bombing ,
planes at Mlneola. L. I.
Sept, j. G A. R. in annual encamp- ;
non: at i>c. Moines, la.
Sepi. 2*.i—United States Senator Frey- .
liiighuysen ot N*nn Jersey renominated. |
Sept.' Dr. .1 W. Willett of Tama. :
la., elected < einmandt r in * liief of O. A. R.
Oct. 3 —Mrs. W. H. I'eirou appointed i
ITnited Stairs senator from Georgia, to •
M.in-td the late Senator Thomas Watson, j
O. t id-Attorney General Daughertc in ;
sweeping decisions ruled liquor off of
American ships throughout the world
and ban.d foreign ships from American
ports if tbe> have liquor aboard, sealed ;
*r unsealed
* tel. Ih-Ur.-shb nt Harding appoixtfed
the coal fact finding cornnilsMion. 1
Oct. i s—Great Britain icjecte*! Score- 1
t ry Hughes' appeal for treaty granting
n iiprocal right of search and seizure of
hips outside territorial limits.
American Legion convention opened in
N-w Orleans
* *■ t. 20— Alvin M. Owsley of Texas clo l
* d national com/namler of American !.••
* Oct. 23—Judge Hand In New York fed
eral court upheld Attorney General
Daugherty** ruling against all ships
hrlnging liquor into United States ports.
Oct. 24- Supreme Court Justiie W. K
Dn\ leslgncl. effective Nov. 14.
Nov. 7 Elections resulted generally in
, Democratic victorks; Republican major- j
ity in ' Oiigress greatly reduced.
Nov ? President Harding tailed extra ;
: session oi • ongress for Nov. 2b.
Nov. 13 Fulled Stales Supreme court 1
held Japanese are not eligible to naturali- :
Ziit i n.
Nov. IF—'Truman H. Newberry resigned
us senator from Michigan.
Non. 2<> Extra session *f congress
• •pen* 4
Nov. 21—President Harding asked con- |
grtr&a to pa;- 1- ship subsidy bill.
Mrs. W. H. Felbn sworn in to a t for
a day a 1 ’ s*-nator from <ieurgia.
Nov. 23--Pierce Butler of St. Paul,
Mum., appointed associate justice of Su- I
pi*me conn to succeed Justice Day. i
Nov. 24 Government began series of
suits against, contractors who built war
camps, jil-ging fratiduienl expenditures. |
N)V. 27—. Senate ci* lent* t the hi.l for a
ioau of |s.vft\ono io Y.ilu-ria.
Nov. 2D—Governor .Small *f iliinnis par
doiifd William liross l.ioyd ami 15 other j
GommunDts convicted of violating the i
stale espionage law.
Holts passe*! ship subsidy hill,
Mav*r James Rouzens of Detroit aj>-
j pointed United States senator to fill out j
term of Truman 1L Newberry, resigned.
uir. 4 Extra session ol* congress ended i
anil icjular session began. Prtsulcnl sub-,
uiittod -'coiid annual budget calling for j
$; • InWO.;:; i lor fiscal year ID2L
Di' F Two ann.N officern and lour en
listed ;n* n killed in air plane collision at
Laugh y llokl.
De*. Fresblcnl Harding in message j
to emigres** call' d for str.* i and literal
enforcement of the prohibition law, a
thoroughgoing agricultural credit system,
improNiiru-ni of transportation ami uut
laNNing 4*f railroad strikes, and provision
for drafting in war all national resources.’
Dec. 12--N* nv Illinois **onstilutiou re
jected by people.
Dec. 15—Representative T. W. Harri
son of Virginia. Democrat, unseated for ,
vice tion irregularities.
Dt* 15- Asso Justice Pitney of
United Stales Supreme court resign* 1.
]>**c. IS—Governors of 15 states ccaiferred |
with J , rct£irteiit Harding on prohibition
enforcement.
House passed navy hill appropriating I
?mm.uW).
INDUSTRIAL
Jan. 22—United States railway labor '
board announced new cod** of working
i lies that reduces pay and saves reads
ISiy.fOOMM annually
Jan. —dinuiiu packing house butchers
called off their strike.
Jan. 31 —Judge Landis mad* 1 final wag©
award for 1922 for Chicago building trades. '
I'Vb. Uhlv ago Building Tfades council
; accepted the iotndis wage award.
April 1 —Union anlhra* ite and hltuini
nous coal miners began strike.
May 10—United States labor board for
i>ade railroads t* use *oitra-t system of
farming out jobs.
May 28—-United States railway labor
board cut wages of maintenance of way
employees 12.2 pel cent- about $50,000,000
a year.
J one s—UniU-d States railway labor \
board cut about sOcmm/hiu off the yearly
pay of railroad sliopmcn; union heads or
dered strike ballots sent out.
June 15—United States railway labor
board reduced wages of clerks, signal- 1
men and stationary Ilivnieii about s2t>,Gov,-
OtiO a Near.
June 23 Sami** ! Gompers rc-elected .
president of American Federation of
Labor.
July I—Railway shopmen went on
si rike.
3ul;, 2-Unit**! Stales t ail labor board
“outlawed" the sulking mechanical crafts j
unions.
July 4 Railroad maintenance of way J
j employ tMS postponed strike indefinitely, j
Jul> lu I‘resident Harding proposed
that striking coal miners return to work
at old scale and that ucnv .scab* he arbi
trated.
July 11—President J larding Issued proc
lamation warning striking shopmen
against Interfering with mails or inter
• state transportation.
July 34 Railway stationary engineers, .
' firemen and oilers ordered to strike on
July IT.
July 17 President Harding’s arbitration
: plan tailing of acceptance, he told the
mine operators to reopen their mines un- !
der protection ot federal troops and the
flag.
Sheriff ami four others killed in mine- '
strike tight at Gliilouville. \V. Va.
July 22 A. F. of L. inquiry board upheld ;
Landis award In Chicago and recommend
ed reorganization of local building nodes I
. council.
July 25 Interstate commerce commls- |
slon, declaring existence of national enter- j
Sentry because of the strikes, took charge J
of traffic distribution of fuc-1 and food.
Aug. I—Chicago street car and elevated ,
employees struck against reduced pay.
Railway executives rejected President !
! Harding’s plan that strikers reluming to j
, work be reinstated in seniority rights.
Aug. 2—Rail strikers accepted President
, Harding s plan with reservations.
Aug. 4—Chicago street car strike settled
I by * omprorulse.
Aug. 7—President Harding proposed that ;
j striking shopmen return to work and that
• both sides submit seniority question to la- I
j ior board.
Aug. 10—Brotherhood men refused to
: move trains on the Santa Fe system un-
I
less guard.** were withdrawn from shop
• towns.
Aug. 11—Many trains in West tied up by
sporadic strikes ot brotherhood men.
Aiic. 33- Railway executives accepted
President Harding's plan, with conditions.
• Striking shopmen rejected it.
Aug. 35—Operators and miners sign***!
ftcre mer.t at t'incinnali ending .
sirike e.x- ept in Indiana and Illinois. I •*-
. mer wage male holds.
Aug. 18— President Harding lail iuniis
trial situation before congress and sug
t rested leg..*>!;• ii,|i makfug de* isions >f la
bor !**•;<rd enforceatde un>l creating a < f, ai
*<iiimission.
Aug. 22- Illinois coal strike settled, men
winning lb* ir dnnands.
Sept. I Government obtained sweeping
injunction in Federal court in Uhicas** re
straining striking shop crafts from inter
fering with operation of railways.
S* pt. 2—Anthracite strike settled, old
1 Wage scale continued. 1
j Fepl. 13 B>iiopmeii's strike broken by
; separate agreements with man.N roads.
Executive council of A. F. of L. demand
! e<i impeachment of Attorney General ,
Daugherty and Federal Judg* \Vilkersm.
Sept. 2 .- -i Vdera 1 Judge Wilkerson sus
j tained the injunction against the union !
I railuav shopmen.
b*i. I—About 2.s*>* Great J.akss seamen
J struck.
Nov. 13—riucago Buihliug Trades conn- i
oil reorganized *n basis *f Landis :* \ya i *l.
I>t c. 7 National Assoeialioti of Railway
J.' • •<t i*. *-1 abandoned Handling f labor,
questions nationally.
DISASTERS
Jan. 4—Greek Uesirover blown up by
torpedo *-xp>oßiou; 5d killed.
J.* Hoof of moving picture theater t
in Washington collapsed under weight of !
snow . '.7 killed and 133 injured.
I’Vdi, 2 - Twetiiy-fiv e nion killed by explo- '
| sicn in mine at Gat**, Pa.
Feb. 2l—United Slates ai u y dirigible
R*-ma, bought from hat;., ilfcstroyi-d ov ,
• iJ-il and explosion nar HampUm Roads;
: 34 men killed, x injured.
March 15 •:u llreinan killed. s*ore in-
I jured in Uhicago lire that deir*N*d
Springer block and damaged ih* Buriing
! ion Railway tiftice building, with prop
erty i<ss **r s>t* •
March 23 —British submarine 11-42 sunk
; lu Mediterranean with crew ol 22. after
i <• !li>i*,u with destroyer.
March 2a Famous i hur h of Sie. Anne ,
*1 e Bi.iupn> near vjuehec bunied.
1 Mississippi river n alley.
April 17 Fatal and destructive torna
' liocs in southern Illinois and Indiana.
April iv- Four hundred carloads u w.r
munitions exploded in Monastir. Serbia,
fiilline hundreds and destroying center **f
1 * lt>.
April 24—Sudden flood at Port Worth,
1 Trx.. killed several core ot p.-rsoli*-.
( April 22 f.evee breaks in Louisiana
, m;td* ItMM* Homeless.
May 19 P. *S: O. liner Egyi*: sunk in col- j
lisi**n v. sth 1 ’rent h licghtei- I*B los*
June ii Great storm swept New York
city and vicinity; 5b p*-raons killed ami
vast damage done.
.Imre J 2— *ri*ree hundred drowned by I
flood ia San Salvador.
July 31 Great conflagration in European
i .sim:;s quarter of Hongkong.
\ug. l—Forty persons killed In wreck of
pilgrims’ train near Lourdes. Fran* e. 1
Aug 2—Fifty thousand lives lost In
tv pj <run at Sualow. on Uliimt • *uar.
Aug. 5- Thirty-seven killed and 138 in
! jnre<l in railway collision at Sulphur
I Springs. Mo.
Aug. 17 -Tuvvub of F airbanks. Silver
Ureek and Plmio, Minn . destroyed b> lor
es! tires.
Aug. 25—Japanese cruiser Niitaka sank
in typiiooll: 30- lives lost.
I Aug. 28—Forty-seven men entombed in {
' buildup gold mine shaft at Jackson. ’ak;
ail found dead 22 days later.
\i:g. 29 Chilean ship sank near Co
i q: uni bo; 316 lives lost.
Sepl. 28—Aiimiunitiou stores exploded ly !
1 lightning destroyed Falconara fori. Italv. i
Killing 174 soldiers and injuring a thou- j
sand.
th i. s—More than 30 reported killed in
disastrous forest tires in northern Ontario
add One bee. Several towns destroyed.
Oct. 21—Fifteen burned 10 death in New
York tenement fire,
i Oct. 21 -Webb City, Mo., wrecked by
I tornado.
Nov. C- Eighty men killed by pas explo
sion in coal mine mar Spangler. Pa.
I Non, I"—Earthquake and tidal waves hi •
1 Ohilc killed hundreds am! did vast dam- -
Nov. 19—Eighty lives lost when Mexi
can steamer sank ai l*i Bomba.
Nov. 22- -Eighty- f our men killed by oust
: explosum in mine xteur Birmingham. Ala.
Dec. S-Business district and man. j
homes of Astoria, Ore,, burned; loss
NECROLOGY
[ Jan. 2 - R* mold Wolf, playwright and !
' critic, in New York.
Jan. s—Sir Ernest Shacklcton. British
explorer, in Antarctic.
Jan. 7—Prince Kakinianaoie. Hawaiian
! delegate t* congress.
Jan, >—Joseph Oliver, giaiul sire of
Sovereign Lodge of Odd Fellows of Unil
♦ d States. Ganada and Ausl 1 alia, at To
ronto.
Jan. 'v -Marquis Okunia, famous Jap
: aneso statesman.
Clarei:*-*- B, Miller. secretary of
R.-puhL* an national committee.
. Jan. -Former United States Senator
1 Joseph H. .Millard 01 Nebraska!
Jan. 35-John T. Kelly, veteran cotnedi- i
I an.
Jan. 1. -Georg*- B. Seldeu. iiivent*>r of ;
first gasoline-driven vehicle, in Roclies
-1 ter. N. V.
Jan. 19 Archbishop Charles If. Gau
thier of tti*- metropolitan provinces of Oi
i taua.
Jan. 22—Pope Benedict XV.
John Kendrick Bangs, American hu
i inorist and editor.
Viscount James Bry* e.
Jan. 23—Artlutr Nlklsch, famous orches
tral conductor.
Jiti* 25—Miss Genevieve Reynolds, vet- 1
j ..ran A in*-r lean a* tress.
Jan. 25—Mrs. Imogen© Hyams. creator '
little Eva in “Uncle Tom’s (’ahin.“ j
Jan. 27 Mrs. Elizabeth C. Seaman iNel- ;
11. lily), newspaper woman, in New York.
jan. 28—Richard Westacott, United !
States vice consul in London.
Feb. 1 —Field Marshal Prince Yarnaga- !
ia. elder statesman of Japan.
Feb. 2E. 11. Siutughnessy, second as
sistant postmaster general, victim of
Washington theater disaster,
j F. b. 3 Gen. Christian De Wet, com- |
mauder in chief of Boer army in war j
, of ISD9
Feb. 4 -Maurice Fitz Gerald, duke of :
I Leinster, premier peer of Ireland.
Ft b. 5 -G. \V. Jackson, noted englneeer
-1 ing contractor, in Chicago.
Feb. 16 John s. Miller, eminent attor-
I nev. in Chicago.
Feb. 2" J. F. Shafrotb. former United
Stales senator and governor of Colorado.
Feb. 21 '’ol. It. G. Cholmclcy-Joites
f**rmer chief of war risk insurance.
Feb. 23—'Viscount Harcourl, British
statesman.
‘ March 1 -Dr. J. C, Brunner, president
| emeritus of Stanford university.
March 2—Henry Eatallle, French di-am
-1 a list.
March 5 -Col. John Lambert, millionaire 1
steel magnate, at Pasadena, Cal.
March 25—diaries Pope, former “glu
cose king.’’ in Chicago.
March 3*>—Sir John Eaton, Canadian ,
, merchant prin* **.
April I—Charles, ex-emperor of A us-
j tria at Funchal. Madeira. , :
April 3 Dr. Cyrus Norihrup. pr-sldem
emeritus <*f University of Minnesota.
Frederick Vllllers, famous War artist i
and u respondent. In England.
Afril 4—John \V. Mldgely, noted rail- i
way expert, in Chicago
April 1* Gen. Erich von Falkenhayn, j
■ Dirniei chi** 1 of stall **f Gernuiii army.
April It: -K. J. Murphy, veteran warden I
> of Illinois slate penitentiary.
April 12—Henry M. Shrady, sculptor. In
I New York.
April 13- Sir Ross Smith, famous Aus- j
I Dalian aviator, killed by fall of plan*, j
j April 14—Adrian C. Anson, famous vet- *
I eran of baseball. In Chicago.
April IT—Henry V. Esmond, English
j playwright.
1 John Foord, editor Asia Magazine, In
! Washington.
April 23—Eduardo S. Mujlca, Chilean
statesman.
Lord Leopold Mountbaiten, cousin of
! King George of England.
Rt. Rev. Troy Beatty, Episcopal bishop
: coadjutor of Tennessee.
1 April 25—Frederick Vanßensselaer Dey,
] writer of the Nick Carter detective tu
rie, comniitted suicide in New York.
April 28 Paul Desohanel, ex-pre*ideni
at France.
April 29 rtUharcl Croker. former heat
of Tamiiiuny Hall. In Ireland.
S R. Kaufman, well known hotel mar
of rhicago.
April oo—('onmi3 rider J. D. J. Keiley,
I*. S. S., retired, in New York.
May I—John Vance Cheney, poet and
••Kavisf, in San Diego. Gal.
May 2—Aila Jones, noted musical com
eclv tress.
May 4 —A. J. Grouua. former I lilted
i Slates fcenator from North Dakota.
May 6 Henry P. Davison. New ork
banker.
May 7—J. 11. Paitersou. head of Nation- i
a I Cash Register Co.
United States District Judge Beverly
Evans at Savannah. Ga.
i May 12—G. H. Adams, noted penologist, j
at Si. Charles, HI.
May 12—Dr. Rafael Zaldivar. former
minister from Salvador, In Chit ago. <
May :tfr—A. Bartlett, prominent in
i Cl.it.ago business and civic life.
June 2—Conner United States Sene lor
P Pollock of South Carolina.
June 3—Mrs. Mary Virginia Ter buna
, (Marion liarlandt. author. In New iork.
June S—XV. T. Abbott, Chicago finan
cier.
June 6 Lillian Russell— Mrs. Ale\and*“
I*. Moore famous stugr beauty, in Pitts
burgh. Pa
June 7—Richard A. Ballinger, former
| secretary of the interior, at .Scuttle.
George Carmack, discoverer of the
Klondike gold tleldK. at Vancouver.
June B—Henry T. Oxnard. leader in
sugar industry, in New York.
June 13 Horace K. Jlooptr, publisher
of Eiicyi lopedia Britannir-a.
(I. \\. A Idredge. collector of the port
of New York.
June 19- Frederic C. IViiHt-M. former i
ambassador to Austria, in New York
June Jl—Take Jonescu, Rumanian
1 statesman.
June 23- Wu Ting Fang. Chinese states
• man. i
June 24 William T. Rockefeller, capital
ist.
June 27—A. Stuart Baldwin, vice presi
dent Illinois Central rail wax.
Edwin I’. Judd, last survlvoi of fuinidecs
of Republican party, at Anacortes. M ash.
June Ift-Mr-s. Charles Henrolin. Chica
go. leader in society ami social work.
June 3—Samuel G. Gosi*, inventor and
manufacturer o I printing presses, at
Glencoe, 111-
July g—Congressman M. P. Kinkaid of
i O’Neill. Neb., in Washington.
July ii-E. W. Barrett, editor and pro
; priet*r of Birmingham (Ala.) Ace-Her
ald.
Julv It.— Dr. K. J. Wheeler, editor of
Gurreni opinion
July 19 Rev. Dr. J. 1' Goucher. founder
of Goucln r college. Baltimore.
July ii’ Alice Miriam, grand opera star,
in New York.
July 24 -Col. R. W. Guthrie, noted oil ,
man of Pittsburgh. Pa
July 27 Richard M. Birdsall. famous in
■ venlor. In Chicago.
Jul> 21 Miss Mary N. Mur free
("i'harles Egbert Cradhck”, American
.Vug. I Former United Stales Seiiator
Frank S. White of Alabama.
Aug. 2- Alexander Graham Bell, In-
I veil tor of the teh-phone.
1 Cnited States Senator William K. Grow
oi Pennsylvania.
' Lemuel P. Padgett, former congreaa
-1 man from Tennessee.
i Aug. 2 Benjamin S. Donnelley, former
famous football star, in New York.
Aug. 4 Enver Pasha e\-\\ar minister
, of Turkey, killed in battle
• Aug. 0 - Rear Admiral Friel Sebree, U.
S. N.. retired.
Aug. i: • Arthur Griffith, president of
Da.il Elreaiin. in Dublin
Aug. lb-John G. Woolley, former pro
| hibiUon candidate for President. in
i Spain.
j Aug. 14—lwrd Novtlichffe. noted Biitisb
journalist and publisher.
Levy Mayer, prominent Chicago law
yer and capitalist.
Aug. 16.—Hollin D. Salisbury, geologist,
! University of Chicago.
Aug. IS Genevieve War*!, noted Ameri
! can tragedienne, in J-ondon.
Aum. 2 2— Rev. Dr. Henry Coucfrn. tilind
j chaplain of ‘.he house •!’ representatives
j for 25 years, in Washington,
j Aug. 23—Albert J. Hopkins, former
j Cnited Slates senator from Illinois.
Aug. 25 IV la van Smith, publisher of
Indianapolis News.
Aug. 2k— I >v. Stephen Smith, founder of
American Public Health association.
Aug. 2“—Francis S. Peabody, millionaire
j coal magnate of Chicago.
Aug. 2S Arthur Dawson. American art
ist and <•; it ic.
Aug. $*- Mrs. Nellie Grant Jones, only ;
daughter of Gen. F. S. Grant, in Chicago.
W H. Hudson, noted British naturalist
am. author,
i S pt. 2 Col. D. E. McCarthy, chief
quartermaster of A. E. F.. In Chicago.
The duchess of Albany.
11. H. Lawson, Australian novelist and
poet.
F. W. Dickinson, chief editor of Heu- i
ter s.
Sept. 4—Theodore A. Bell, prominent
lawyer and politician of Sa i Francisco. 1
Sept. " Bishop Samuel A. Fallows
head of Reformed Episcopal church, in
Chicago.
Sept. ?—J T. Clark, president Chicago,
St. Paul. Minneapolis & Omaha railway. |
iA-on Bonnat. eminent French artist. .
Sept, is l;t. Rev. Gortlandl Whitehead, \
Protestant Episcopal bishop f Pitts
burgh.
Sept. 19—Garland Stahl. Chicago bank
president and former baseball star.
S**pt, 21 —Enos .Mills, American natural
ist and author.
• Sept, y— Thomas Watson. United States
i senator from Georgia.
! Oct. I—Rear Admiral Charles E. Clarft,
i F, S. N.. retired.
Oct, 6- Walker Hill, well known banker
of St. Louis, Mo.
Oct. 7—Marie JJoyd. British coined!- ;
cime.
Oct B—Jorge Montt. former president of
Chile.
Oct. 10—Isaac Guggenheim. American
copper m agnate, u England.
Oct. 12—Mrs. Elizabeth W. Champney,
American author.
1 Get. 22—Dr. Lyman Abbott, editor of j
1 Outlook and famous preacher and writer. .
Ud. 31—Father Bernard Vaughan, fa- .
! nious Jesuit preacher, in Loudon,
i Nov. I—Thomas Nelson Page, author |
. and former ambassador to Italy,
j Allred Cap us. leading French Journal-
I isst.
Nov. 2 T. DeWitt Cuyler. prominent j
i railroad man, in Philadelphia.
! No\. 7-Jacob Gimbel. prominent mer- ;
• haul of Philadelphia. Now York and !
Milwaukee.
Nov. B—Antonio Lopez Gutierrez, ininis
| ter from Honduras, in Washington.
. Nov. 9- Mrs. Mary Smith Lockwood,
1 founder of Daughters of American Rev
{ olution.
Nov. 12—Bellamy Storer. former Amer
; lean diplomat, in Paris.
Nov. 14 Richard Iv. Fox. editor and j
publisher of the Police Gazette, In New ■
York.
Nov. 15—K. L. Burlingame, former edi
tor of Scribner’s Magazine, in New York.
1 No\. IT—Gen. Luke E Wright, former
secretary of war and governor general of
the Philippines, in Memphis.
\V. Q. Sharp, former ambassador to
France, at Elyria. O.
; Nov. IIP-Frank Bacon, American actor, i
in Chicago.
Nov. 20—George Bronson Howard, au
i thor and playwright, at Los Angeles.
Nov. 22- Huron Sidney donnino. Italian
statesman.
Henry X. Cary, well known newspaper ■
' man. In Chicago.
Nov. 24—John H. Ollmour. American ac
i tor and musiciaji. at Yonkers-, N, V.
I Nov. 25—Frederick G. Nedringhatis. for
mer congressman and Republican nation
al committeeman from Missouri.
Nov, 26—Kate Ryan, veteran American
1 actress, at Boston.
Nov. 27—G. H. Scidmore, United Stales 1
I consul general at Tokyo.
Nov. JO—James R. Mann of Chicago, j
• veteran congressman
t William G. Rockefeller, nephew of John .
D. Rockefeller-
Dec. 2—Rear Admiral John R. Edwards, :
U. S. N., retired, at Bristol. R. I.
i Dec. 7—Dr. W. K. Quine, noted Chicago
: physician.
I Dec. B—Dr. C. A. Fischer, astronomer !
of Trinity college. Hartford. Conn.
Dec. 9—Cardinal Iglesias of Spain.
L B. Prince, former governor of New
| Mexico.
■ De<*. 12—John Wanamaker, famous mer
| chant. In Philadelphia.
Dec. 15—Alexander Robertson, banker of
1 Chicago.
| Dev. 16—Jesse M. Overton, capitalist, of
Nashville, Term.
James <>. Davidson, ex-governor of Wis
consin.
Lord Marcus Beresford, noted English ji
horseman.
Dec. T?—Col. A. K. Bradley, former chief
1 surgeon of the A. E. F.
jk P
YOU CAN T EXPECT
MUCH HEADWAY WH !IE ■
THINKING OF PR OBa . B
bee loss.
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Shooting Match In WeatnusiH
OnNow Year's Gay alttgcfl
; ' ■ !• "• -l-Uai !■; E.-lienr.-4*H
iof !•:< 1; 111 r.n!. t;,H ..
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in <-H:!r”i* ,il W li SCHAEFER. ■
SHOOTING M
at 111 Mill's HKI ■
On Miinflir-ter IT**;n!. mar iniWmß
ON I
New Year’s Daj
ill I'.’ M . I
STILL T AL’LKT I Mil B
j AMTIIMTIIIN SOM) ON
1 GOOD I’KIZI s Til WIWEK I
j ilo(“2!i-lt' I
TO CREDITORS.
Thi is to privo notic that the t:brr.brkai HI
attained from the Orphans Court of Ciml C*
ty in Maryland, b iter- i A-.imm
; personal Estate of
TUI‘MAX C. SMITH. I
| late of Carroll county, deceased. .A.'i tck'ißß
1 having claims against th* deceased ir? hrkiy ■ |
warned to exhibit the same, w.ih the vc-jfhen^B
• legally authcntiratH. to the s:bcr.b*r.
lon or la-fore the 29th day ot Llj. ISK. thf
i may otherwise by law !>•• e>.c!udellnoillbft R
1 of said estate. I
J iGiven under my hand this 2*th day of
'■ her. 1922. B
r.KssiE ■
flee29-r, t Adr:net■
NOTHK.
1 Tiic directors of the Farmer a S**l
: 2hanic*s Natioiuil Bank <i e jinia-H
*ster. M(!., declared on
1!22. a semi-annual dividend oil■
For Cent and Extra Divklend of 3P#H
• Com. Payable on or after JanuaryiH
1 I‘J2*J. Free of all taxes. ■
JOHN If. (TNMXiIIWI. ■
I (Icc2!t-lt Cashier. ■
PUBLIC SALE I
I will .soil at public sale on
promises at Hahn's Mill, farmin? *■
plomonts. horses, rows. boss.
Tuesday,■'Mar'-h li. H'lU. at 12
A K ITH It K. NU ■
i doc2:t-it I
— I
STONE ( H iI’F.L
Sunday school !."•• p. m DecemWl
i 31. Freachinf? at 3.::u p. "> I
The Christmas day or
!he roinemborod as a 10-autiiul. ■
[and happy day that wo hare p
I spent. Santa was on his rminu>
inistht before and lift many
I make the children happy. 'T Ol ' J
j miss. I know, baked a cneoaniit IJ ‘ I
j and left it on her plate for him "• I
la note. Jle wrote a sweet little B
I hank ins her and sayiny "it "*•“ Vl ‘-
good." The events of the ibJ
, family reunions. The auesF
Chester Cook and family. Paul Fw
ilin and wife. Klraer Frankiin ann
illy. Mrs. Mvrlle Lovell, Thomas t
[and wife, at Calvin Cook's: M r - J
Mrs. Maurice Hankerd ami tiaii?'"
Doris Jeanette. Mr. and Mrs. ' ,1
Gladhill, Roseoe Hyde am! fami!'
Ernest A. Zile’s; Roland IN-’lc l
wile. Marv S. Cook, at Clifion Co*"
! Maurice Hankerd. wife and daS ;
! Carroll Zile and wife, Ernestine
i Haven Zile, at Clarence DU' .
i Pauline and Hazel Robertson, a
parents. Win. Robertson s: •l c * s . t ’ rjf .
: hing, from Harrisburg, with
cuts, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cushing
ter Duvall and family, and I • *■
ertson and family at Clarence ■
er's; Ravmond Stuller and fa® j,.
Mrs. Stuller’s and William kcKa _
C. W. Duvall and family P en J Jol i
day evening with his parents. ■. .
- Mrs. A. L. Duvall, at the home of
ter Harman's, New .Windsoi. ■ i
i E. A. Herr spent a fewliours who •
if,, s, Sellman: Roy Sellman an
|iiy at V. ft. Sellnian's.
News was received ol the
| death of Mrs. Melissa Bvrns. ’
of the late Judge Samuel r ®' MrS ,
‘made her home with her me ■
Wm. N. Sellman. St. Louis. , t
i Revival services are in f’ rop hv the
jibe Warfields burg church
! Evangelist Rev. Barbour. . |, ( pn
Your corresponilent, who • ■
suffering with a severe case '
ehitis, is happy to say is in a • „„
lof recovery. AH credit du
physician. Dr. it. M. Eitzhug • 0 j
A Happy and Prosperons
11123 to the editor, stall am
ot this paper.

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